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The Sabbatian and Frankist movements are often described as "antinomian" - which seems, as it is generally used in this context, to refer not to an idea that there is no distinction between good and evil (ie that the categories do not refer to any real distinction) but to an idea that, although there is such a distinction, there are occasions when it is necessary to transgress.
There are three aspects of antinomianism.
All these kinds of antinomianism (especially types 1 & 3) are typical for mystical traditions of all cultures (Tantric yogins and mahasiddhas, Sufi, Taoists, Zen monks, Sabbatianism, etc.). But it seems to me that Oriental religions (because of their predominantly mystical characters) treat antinomianism much better and milder than the Western/Mediterranean religions: for the Eastern people antinomianism is a sign of mystical progress of the holy practitioners and for the Westerners it is just a heresy.